Charles Sachs can do almost anything on a construction site, from hammering out a frame to scheduling subcontractors with deadline finesse. The only thing this old-school superintendent appears to have had trouble with in his full-bodied career was retirement.
Gary Leapley got hooked on construction early in life.
In the days of construction yore, contractors waited until after the architect and the owner had hammered out a design before they submitted a competitive bid and became a part of the building team.
Jim Meyers was good at figuring and, in his mind, the numbers weren't adding up at his construction job in the mid-1980s in Omaha.
Meyers was a construction estimator bringing in million dollar jobs in 1987 for Hicks Construction Co., and he had begun to question whether he could bring home bigger paychecks with larger numbers if he made the leap from employee to owner.
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